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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (June 23, 1914)
THE MORJflXG OREGOXIAIT. TUESDAY. JUSTS 23, 1914.
25-YEAR FIGHT IS
Intermountain Rate Decision
Gives Inland Empire 4 to 20
PerCent Reduction. .
FIRST PROTEST IN 1889
Partial Relief Granted in 1909 Not
Accepted and Ijegal Battle in
' Time Enlists as Aid Body
That Once Adjudicated'.
SPOKANE, "Wash., Juno 22. (Spe
cial.) The decision of the Supreme
Court In the lnter-mountaln rate case
means that new freight rates, running
approximately from 4 to 20 per cent
lower than the present rates to bpo
kane from Eastern territory, will be
put in effect.
Tha decision of the Interstate Com
merce Commission making blanket or
eone rates is upheld and will result
in the following: approximate reduc
tions in rates:
To Spokane from Missouri River
points, 4 per cent.
To Spokane from Mississippi River
points, 10 per cent.
To Spokane from Chicago territory,
14 per cent.
To Spokane from Detroit territory.
15 per cent.
To Spokane from Pittsburg territory,
SO per cent.
To Spokane from New Tork terri
tory, 10 per cent.
To Spokane from New Orleans terri
tory, 28 per cent.
25-Year Fight at End.
The decision marks the end of a 26
year fight. In 1889 a protest was first
shaped against the railroad policy that
took a heavier tribute from freight
bound to Spokane than it did from
freight carried BOO miles further to the
Pacific Coast. In 1892 the case was
carried up without result. '
In February, 1902, the Interstate
Commerce Commission gave a ruling
affording partial relief, but later Spo
kane filed a new complaint and put
into Issue all the rates on freight to
Spokane, the Commissions first order
ha-lngr affected only speclllc commoai
ties. The same month Congress passed
the "long and short haul" amendments
to the Interstate Commerce act.
Under that law the roads were for
bidden to charge more for short hauls
than they did for longer hauls, with
out the consent of the Commerce Com
mission, and were given six months
to adjust conditions where that state
of affairs existed. In 1911 the rail
roads, acting under the law, came be
fore the Commission with their request
for the right to charge lower rates to
the Coast than they did to the inter
mountain cities. This was the final
hearing, and the Commission reported
In June, 1911, their final decision of
the lnter-mountaln rate case.
Zone Relief Established.
Setting out the system of zone, the
Commission ordered the roads to re
duce rates to Spokane from points west
of Grand Portage, Minn, and Missouri
Valley points 7 per cent
From zone two, territory approxi
mating the distance of Chicago, they
ordered rates reduced 15. per cent, and
from zone three, best described as the
Buffalo-Pittsburg locality, they or
dered a reduction of 25 per cent.
Before the Commerce Court, now out
of existence, the railroads made ap
plication for a restraining order pre
venting the new rates from going Into
effect, and got it , easily. The Com
mission, backed by Spokane and the
lnter-mountaln cities, appealed to the
The decision today concludes the
Woolgrowers to Get Rebates.
WASHINGTON, June 22. The Inter
state Commerce Commission today
ordered reparation of the excess freight
payments made on 460 shipments of
wool from Oregon and other Western
states pending a hearing of the cases
of the Railroad Commission of Oregon
end National Woolgrowers' Associa
tion versus the Oregon Short Line and
other railroads. The amounts of rep
aration to 'shippers range from $5 to
CITY MANAGER FAVORED
Oregon City Committee to Investi
gate New Government Plan.
OREGON CtTVOrJ' June 22. (Spe
lal.) The committee of eight citizens
chosen to investigate a new system of
municipal government for this city de
cided to confine its efforts to the city;
manager plan, which has been adopted
In three cities of the country. It was
decided to write to La Grande, Or..
Dayton. O., and Staunton, W. Va., where
the plan Is now in force, and ask for
a copy of their charters. The commit
tee expects to arrange a charter from
a combination of the features of these.
J. O. Staats was elected chairman
and M. J. Brown secretary.
WORK TO BEGIN ON BARNS
Kew Sanitary Structure to House
City Horses Will Cost $50000.
Work will be started next month on
the new city barns to be erected on the
property on the West Side now occu
pied by the old city barns. The new
structure will cost about $50,000. It is
to be thoroughly modern and sanitary
and will be fitted with all conveniences
for the safety and comfort of the city's
large number of horses.
An effort is being made by Commis
sioner Daly to find some place to, house
the horses while the building is being
erected. It is reported tne Gypsy Smith
auditorium may be used.
CREAMERY OPENING SET
T. S. Townsend & Co. Issues Invita
tions, for Formal Event.
' The butter and ice cream manufac
turing plant of the T. S. Townsend
Creamery Company is now located in
the company's new building at East
Seventh and East Everett streets. In
vitations have been issued for the
formal opening of the plant the even
ing of June 24 from 8:30 to 11 P. M.
The company has installed the most
modern machinery used in butter and
Ice cream making and ,the processes
will s be explained to visitors. Music
and refreshments will be provided.
RAILROADS LOSE BIG CASE
(Contlgoad From First Page.)
the Atlantic seaboard. Those increases
fas Commission prescribed aa reasona-
ble because of the condition of the
As a result ot the decision all ques
tions is removed as to the right of
the Commission, not only to pass on
the reasonableness of a lower rate-for
a haul to a more distant city than to
a nearer one in the same direction,
but to fix how much-the differences
may be. It recognizes the power
of the Commission to fix such
rates by zones, as distinguished from
taking up the conditions surrounding
each point of shipment in the United
Decision la Vnaiimoui.
Chief Justice White announced the
unanimous decision of the court. He
said the case turned largely upon the
construction and validity of the long
and short haul clause in the lourin
section of the interstate commerce
act, as amended in 1910. His conclu
sion was that the amendment In 1910
transferred from the railroads -to the
Commission the ' power - hitherto re
nnsMl.hv Cone-ress In the railroads to
determine what -exemptions should be J
. . , . KHiMKItlnnl
maae xrom wio bquwu
a c-alrmt charKine less for a long haul
than for a short haul. He said If It
wasn valid for Congress to allow the
ruiirrvsuiii to exercise the power; it was
valid for 'Congress to let the Commlsj
. i i .
siun exercise ii.
n exercise iu
'After all has-been said." continued
justice wnne, mo y""uuo
involving, of course, a certain latitude
tne provisions, wmw
of judgment and discretion, are no
more unaeiinea im nt"" atlon terms of arbitration naa Deen 01
amended than they have been,., from fered them, the situation took on a
wJL i ......-" I i tndav in romeaueace of
ACTION IS RESENTED
PASTOR ASKS COUNCIL TO PROBE
BREAKING UP OP DAWCE.
Officer Alleged to Have Exceeded Pow-
r 1m Entering; Paris House, De
manding; Fee, Turning Off Lfla-bts.
Tr2TTTTi?n Or TimA ? 2-- f Snecial.
Asserting- that Marshal T. J. Wil
liams exceeded his autnority wnen u
entered the parish house of the Episco
pal Church and interfered with a num
ber of young persons who were prac
ticing a few dancing steps to xne musiu
of a graphophone. Rev. Charles Wilson
. . i . r1tv fniinnil
. (..tiinin qti invAHtlBratlon to ascer
xsaKer idhikui &o.?a v... -
. , n1,.aHratlnn tn aSCr-I
tain whether the officer was wimiu
Marshal Williams entered tne parisn
house a few nights ago and demanded
a fee of SI. which he said was man
datory under the local dance ordinance.
When the money was refused he
turned off the lights and the young
More excitement was added to tne
situation when a local paper published
an article under the headline: "Parish
House Raided by the Police."
On account of the unpleasant noto
riety the members of the church de
cided that a rigid Investigation was es
sential. The complaint was referred to tne
Judiciary committee for further in
vestigation E. C. HERLOW TESTIFIES
Man Accused of Iarceny by Bailee
Tells of Loan Transatclon.
In the trial of E. C. Herlow for lar
ceny by bailee the defense yesterday
called William F. Woodward, of the
ur i i p. rMnir Drue PnmDanv. and
nuuuaiu ufa rj
former Circuit Judge Bronaugh as char
acter witnesses. iney irauucu
Herlow"s character was gooa out. bhiu
they knew -nothing of his business
Herlow, on the stand, testified that
the money had been loaned by Mr. and
Mrs. Grace as a straight loan, though
on cross-examination he could produce
no evidence of such an arrangement.
He admitted he gave his own personal
notes for payment of the $6000 bor
rowed from Mr. and Mrs. Grace, but
said that of all the obligations of the
Chapln-Herlow Mortgage & Loan Com
pany, he had never assumed personal
responsibility for any other debt.
LAND PRODUCTS SHOW SET
Exhibition to Be Held In Armory
October 26 to November 14.'
n..kA(. 9 4a Vnupmhpr 14 inclusive
UHUULi tdv - -
are the dates set for the Manufac
turers and Land rroaucts .xniuiiiuu
In the Armory. The Retailers' Associa.
tion has taken the lntitatlve in the
movement and business men through
out the city are Joining in backing it.
Following are the members of the
nn fLrrnnrflmanta: D. M.
Dunne. EL. Thompson, John S. BeaH,
A. J. Jtingsiey ana a. r. oin.vua.iix.
W. Buckley, manager of the Omaha,
Kansas City and other .big land shows,
with offices in the Commercial Club
hnilrtine-. will be the manager of the
Portland show. Hartman & Thompson
has been made treasurer for the show.
A movement will be launched Monday
to organize to raise funds for a
guarantee for the show.
SOLDIER'S BODY IS FOUND
Astoria Jetties Give Up Edward
Klemke, Drowned April 80.
ASTORIA, Or., June 22. (Special.)
The body of Edward Klemke, one of the
soldiers who was drowned on the after
noon of April 30, while engaged In mine
planting near Fort Stevens, was found
on the edge of the Jetty about 6 o'clock
last evening, and has been turned over
to Coroner Gilbaugh. The body will be
shipped to Port Washington, Wis.,
where the mother of the dead man re
sides. He was a native of Wisconsin
and, was 25 years of age.
BRIDGES T0BE BUILT
Portland Company Gets Contract for
. Work In Clatsop County.
ASTORIA, Or., June 22. (Special.)
A contract was awarded by the County
Court today to the Portland Bridge
Company to construct five steel bridges
in Clatsop County for J18.50O.
Two of the bridges are to be across
the Nehalem River, near. Vesper,, one
across the Klaskanine River, near
Olney, one across Youngs River, near
the falls, and one across the Necani
cum, eight miles above Seaside,
PRISONER KILLED BY MATE
Three Others In Cell Injured by In
sane Man and Two May Die.
SEATTLE, June 22. N. Marcott, 23
years old, a prisoner held in the re
ceiving cell at the city jail, went in
sane tonight suddenly. He kicked to
death Arthur Johnson, aged 29, a fel
low prisoner, probably fatally Injured
another prisoner and seriously injured
HEW BUTTE UNION
Despite Moyer's Threat West
ern Federation Would As
' sert Right, Air. Clears.
SECEDERS GAIN SUPPORT
OtherIiabor'orKanlzatlons'. Rally to
Insurgents on Strength, of Sho
" lng Mlade When Card System
v-. - ' Was ' Put " to Vote.
BUTTE, Mont., June 22. Despite the
. a a. 1 U Unvafi
i tnreax or -resident
of the Western Federation of Miners,
i tnat nui-.wiBttiii".""
I . . a l.I.JA1nn 1 tha Kilt t ft
lu i.viD..- , Rnttn
to assert ; It.
LU HDBOI HO J" j
district if the seceders failed to return
deration fold after the feder-
1C1CU llicui, M'v - -
clearer aspect today in consequence of
union organizations inrougnoui mo
i MAra4 wr at their BUDDOrt
llCb V - -
of the' new and Independent union of
miners and the annoucemei w
i .1. , i u.rvin aIH nf tha aeced-
aent iuuu&j ' r
ers, that no Industrial Workers of the
World would be tolerated in the new
nh nninr, hodies of Butte are ten
A.rinr thoir simDort to the seceders, i
is said, because the recent adverse vote
taken by the miners on tne cara sys
tem is interpreted to thow that from"
on t ot o.ont of the Western Feder
ation organization have gone - over, to
the insurgents, it aiso uoyoiwvi
day that, with the exception of two of
the largest companies operating in the
Butte district, the otaer operating com
panies have no contracts with the
Western Federation of Miners.
President Moyer tonight called off a
Bn..i,i m.ottno- nf t h udIoii members
which he naa announced x"r mmu......
afternoon to discuss conciliation plans
-i AvnrAaDA that the time
which he had announced for tomorrow
reur wao bh,.. .
1 J V, n.nnntm, TtlA
would be inopportune! The regular
meeting tomorrow will be held, how
ever, Moyer declared. -
President Moyer said he would re-
in ..ft. fnr mvato.1 dr.vi more
endeavoring to persuade the seceding
miners to accept tne resignation gi
the old officers of the union, hold an
other election and start afresh.
EGGED PASTOR DERM
W. O. SMITH, DRIVEN FROM TOWN,
HAS S CITIZENS ARRESTED."
Incensed Wolf Creek' Man Wh) Retnraa
WttkSheriff Carrlea Revolve to
Protect Family From Trouble.
nr a mtq pass. Or.. June 22. (Spe
cial.) Incensed and humiliated by hav-i,-
thrown at him and ordered
out of Wolf Creek and told by citi
zens never to return, W. G. Smith, for
mer minister, came to Grants Fass to
day and swore to complaints charging
E N. Story, H. C. Fletcher and T. M.
Lamond with rioting ana uniawiunjr
Thnsn srrested are prominent citi
zens of Wolf Creek. Mr. Story Is a
The warrants were Issued out , of
the Justice Court; they were given to
the Sheriff, who left for Wolf Creek,
accompanied by W. G. Smith, to serve
Affair a, i-Annrted to have reached
such a crisis that it -ill be necessary
for the next grand jury to mane
thorough Investigation as to what lias
- Mr. Smith declares he will protect
himself and lamiiy irom lurmer um
turbance. A revolver and belt hung to
his waist this morning in place of the
22-callber he carried previously dur
ing the trouble.
Mr. Smith says the assaults were
made upon him because of his proml
nenrn in an anti-sataon fight. Wolf
Creek citizens say that his trouble
was brought about by improper re
marks about people of the community
and also because . of- real estate deals.
'BLUE SKY' CASE HEARD
FEDERAL JUDGES TAKE MATTER
Decision Will Settle Right of National
Mercantile Company to Sne I
Th nlan. In abatement of Corpora
tion PnmmlaslnnnF Wfttson to the BUit
of the National Mercantile Company
was argued yesterday before Federal
Judges Gilbert, Bean and Wolverton,
who took the matter unaer aavise-
The BUit of the National Mercantile
Company, Ltd, a Vancouver, B. G, cor
poration, attacks tne constitutionality
of the Oregon "blue sky" law, which,
it alleges, interferes with the right of
contract and witn interstate com
merce. Moptin T. Tlnes. attornev for Com
missioner Watson, argued that the com-
nonv Kflll BVH, TTIftH A A. BrODSr RDnliCR-
tion for a license under the "blue sky"
law, and nence cannot arms bu"
against the operation of the law.
Attorney Pipes attacked the record
of George E. Stillings, president of the
company, alleging that Stillings was
driven out of Missouri for fraudulent
transactions in connection with the
Tontine Mercantile Company; that Stlll
iniFQ snrved a year in Jail in Massa
chusetts for contempt of a state court.
in connection witn anotner corpurauun
he organized; that, on his release, he
was arrested and convicted, on a Fed-
1 i.n.ira rf nnnr t h a mails to de
fraud and for which he served another
year; and that Stillings" present com
pany has a scheme constituting a lot
tery. Judge Gilbert said this last
charge would be heard later and that
whether the company has a right to
bring suit agtinst Commissioner Wat
son would be decided first.
FINDER SEES TREE AGAIN
Man 'Who -Discovered Bartlett Pear
Stock Is In Eugene After 1 5 Years.
ETTGENE. Or.. June 22. (Special.) A
ouarter of a century ago D. W. Cooiige,
a pioneer Lane County orchardist, found
a new variety of pear growing wild
on a lot in Eugene. He took cuttings
and sold them to a Salem nursery.
This nursery sold a clipping to George
Boedlng, the California nomologist, and
PUTS BAH OH
today the Winter Bartlett promises to
be one of the most important pears
itrown on the Coast.
Saturday D. W. Cooiige returned to
Eugene from California, where he is
a nurseryman, and viewed the seedling
tree from which the Winter Bartlett
originated. He has been gone from
Eugene 15 years, and is now president
of the California Nurserymen a Asso
MISSING MAN "APPEARS"
President of Defunct Bank, Still Hid.
ing. Sends In Lawyer.
ST. LOUIS. June 22. Gordon Ricker,
formerly president of the defunct
Yates Center National Bank at Yates
Center, Kan., for whom a Nation-wide
search has been conducted since .De
cember 16 last, through an attorney
today entered his appearance in the
Circuit Court at Clayton, in St. Louis
A. B- Chandler, his -attorney, how
ever, did not explain where Ricker
could be found, and his whereabouts
still remains a mystery. Federal
agents have sought him In vain since
the failure of the bank. '
BURLINGTON AGENT HOME
R. W. Foster Back From Woodmen
Convention in Ohio.
R. W. Foster, commercial agent for
the Burlington, returned yesterday
from Toledo, Ohio, where he attended
the triennial convention of the Mod
ern Woodmen of America. He also
stopped in Chicago to visit the Bur
"I never Baw such crop prospects
as those along the Burlington," he said
yesterday. "The country east of Chi
cago is looking mighty well, too. Ohio
is going to have big crops."
The Burlington officials have taken
no steps to appoint a successor to the
late A. C. Sheldon, general agent for
the- Burlington in Portland, who died
two weeks ago.
WILLIAM LAW, 76, IS DEAD
Vancouver Man I9 Father of Pro
fessor W. A. Law.
VANCOUVER, Wash., June 22.
(Special.) William Law, 76 years old,
and father of Professor W. A. Law, of
Arnada School, died today of paralysis,
at the son's home, on West Eighteenth
Mr. Law was born in Concord, O.
During the Civil War he bought horses
and mules for the Government.
Besides his son in Vancouver, Mr.
Law leaves a daughter, Mrs. J. E.
Snyder, wife of Rev. Mr. Snyder, of the
Piedmont Presbyterian Church.
The funeral will be held from the
Limber chapel at 2 o'clock tomorrow
afternoon. Rev. H. Si Templeton, of
the, First Presbyterian Church of Van
couver, officiating. Interment will be
In the city cemetery.
353 AT NORMAL SCHOOL
Attendance for Summer Work Breaks
Records for Three Years.
OREGON NORMAL SCHOOL, Mon
mouth. Or June 22. (Special.) Whdn
353 students bad 'registered up to C
o'clock tonight for work in the Sum
mer school here, reoords for three
years were broken. It is probable that
the number will total 400 or more be
fore the close of the week.
The girl's dormitory Is packed to
capacity and it Is likely that every
house available for boarding students
will be used. Every , member of the
faculty will be employed during- the
MURDER DEFENDANT IS 11
Lad Held for Killing Man Who
Killed Father Over $1.05 Debt.
BERRTVTLLE. Ark., June 22 Eu
gene L&rkins, 11 years old. who shot
and killed James Walls last Saturday,
after the latter killed Larklns' father,
was held to the grand Jury her today.
The boy was released on his own rec
ognizance. He is charged with murder
and is said to be tbe youngest defend
ant in such a case in the history of the
state. - -
The elder Larklns and Walla quar
reled over a debt of $1.05. After Walls
shot Larklns, the boy picked up his
father's gun and killed Walla .
Bridge Test Case Argued.
SALEM, Or., June 22. (Special.)
The case of T. M. Stoppenbach. ap
pellant, against Multnomah County and
the county officials to enjoin the Is
suance of 11,250.000 bonds for ttie con
struction of the Interstate bridge was
argued before the Supreme Court to
day. The plaintiff, as a taxpayer, is
suing to test the validity of the pro
posed, issue. A demurrer to his com
plaint was sustained in the lower court.
This country was largely responsible for
the Increase In China's slllc trade tor the
Special Terms Sale
50c a Week
EDISON'S LATEST DIAMOND POINT
No needles to bother with. Kecords never wear out
and cost from 15c to 75c each. Outfit is compact and
weighs about forty pounds. Put one in your trunk
and take it to beach or mountains on your vacation.
Plays all the latest tangos, one-steps, hesitation
waltzes, etc., in perfect dance time.
We have thirty machines only for sale on these terms.
Graves Music Co.
Pioneer Music Dealers Established 1895
151 Fourth Street, Bet Morrison and Alder
Suits That'll Reflect
college boy or bank president between these two
extremes, men find a selection of fine clothes here
that meets their exacting, personal taste in style, pat
tern and fabric. :
From Stein-Bloch and Atterbury System
In all the yeara Ben Selling's has stood for the utmost in good clothes,
we have never been able to sell such fine suits at $25 ! Special all-the-year-ronnd
weights for Oregon climate.
Take a few minutes at noon today drop in and see yourself in a few of
these splendid Suits
At Twenty-five Dollars
Here Exclusively Brewer Straws, $3 Punlap Straws, $5
OBJECT IS POWER
Newlands Wants Waterways
Commission of Authority.
PRESIDENT GIVES SANCTION
Board Composed or Four Cabinet
Sfembers, Two Senators and Two
Representatives Proposed to Bo
In Charge of All Activity.
WASHINGTON, June 22. Creation
of a commission with broad authority
to control Federal activity In water
way Improvement was proposed today
In an amendment to the pending rivers
and harbors appropriation bill by Sen
ator Newlanda This plan to regulate
the expenditure of millions taken from
the National Treasury every year was
drafter by a Cabinet committee and
approved by the President.
Under the river regulation amend-
. I I n nnmnod tit thfl
mem a tuuimiooiu ,
Secretaries of War, Interior, Agricul
ture and commerce, iwo cjuh.i. -two
Representatives would be given
authority to Investigate "questions re
lating to the development, improve
ment, regulation and control of navl-
-i . vim nf Interstate and for-
KnUVU A9 - .
elgn commerce, and the related ques
tions of irrigation, forestry, fisheries,
swamp land reclamation, clarification
of streams, regulation of flow, control
of floods, utilization of water-power,
prevention of soil waste, co-operation
of railway and waterways, and pro
motion of transfer facilities and sites.
The provision would authorize the
commission to co-ordinate the various
Government services now working on
waterway Improvement and to work
with the various local Government au
thorities in Its investigations 'J!
amendment would appropriate JoOO.OOO
tor the commissions' expenses.
Senator Newlands announced that
the amendment was a step toward his
proposal for a Government commission
in charge of all river and harbor Im
provements with appropriations ulti
mately aggregating 600,000.000.
ELECTION HELD TOMORROW
Transportation Club Plans Smoker
and Entertainment, Too.
Members of the Portland Transporta
tion Club will hold their annual elec
tion of officers Wednesday night in
the clubrooms in the Multnomah Ho
tel. A smoker and entertainment will
be conducted while the balloting is In
W. O. Roberts, secretary, and E. W.
Mosher, treasurer, have keen nom
inated for re-election without opposi
tion. Following la a complete list of
President E. M. Burns, Chicago
Great Western Railway: .William Mer-
xlman. Southern Pacific.
Vice-president C D. Kennedy, American-Hawaiian
Secretary W. O. Roberta, Great
Treasurer E. W. Mosher, Pennsyl
Director E. L. Cardie, Canadian Pa
clfio Railway: W. F. De Mert. San
Francisco & Portland Steamship Com
pany: J. Allen Harrison, Vancouver
Transportation. Company: F. L. Miller,
Portland Railway, Light Power Com
pany: George Nellson. North Bank
Road; R. C. Taylor. Portland Railway,
Light Power Company; W. D. Wells.
San Francisco Portland Steamship
John HarpcT Identified.
CENTRAlIA, Wash., June 12. (Spe
cial.) Cpon communicating with
James Dolan In Portland, which
the only clue to th Identity ofttie
man killed by a passenger train near
Castle Rock, It was found that the
dead man's name was John Harper;
that he came to the Parlflo Coast from
Saturday Special, 2 P. M.
Daily Evening Express, CiSO
Gearhart and Seaside
Seer the Beautiful Lower Columbia River and
4 the Pacific Ocean from Comfortable
Observation Parlor Cars j
Week-End Bpecdal arrives Boaeh Point for Siner.
Returns Monday morninf.
$3 HSatnrday to Monday limit $4 fleam.
SEND THE FAMILY TO CLATSOP BEACH
JOIN THEM EVERY SUNDAY
Qty Ticket Office, Fifth nd Stark
Reservations, Marshall 920
North Bank Station, Tenth and Hoyt
THIS PAPER TO YOU
1 1 a ail jt
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Clip ont and present tali coupon toiethar with oar special price
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beautifully bound in rich maroon cover sUmprd in gold, srtmtie
inlay design, with 16 full-paffo portraits of the world's most
famous singers, and complete dictionary of musical terms.
OUT-OF-TOWN READERS WILL ADD 14c EXTRA FOR POST
AGE AND HAND LINO.
Morrison, at Fourth
Iowa and that be had eeea employed
by the Sells-Floto cirrus. The body
was burled at Castle Rock Saturday.
MAN FISHINGJS KILLED
Georire A. Scott, of rialnvlew. Falls
on Rork In Ala
CORVALLIS. Or., June !!(gp1al.)
U corse A. fcVoott. ef PlalnrUw, Line
County, fell on a rx-k today while
fishing In the Alaea and was InetaaUr
killed. He was aooompaqle4 by twe
Mr. Scott lived formerly la ITi lie
math, where he was enraged In kmst
nesa He was about years eld
has a family.
Change In Cat Name AYrd.
WASHINGTON, June Jl A proposal
to rename Cnlebre Cut. Ualllard Cut. In
honor of the late Colonel Ievl du
Qalllard, the Army engineer, whe
chained the foot ef the meuntaln ther.
snd through his untiring devotlna to
duty contracted a malady which caused
his death, was laid befere President
Wilson today by Representative Kin
ley, ef South Carolina. Flnley said th'
President Instantly approved ef the
A. M. Daily